Neighborhood: Fort GreeneSummary: My drawings derive from an interest in complexity that arises out of a limited set of rules.
Neighborhood: Clinton Hill
Neighborhood: GowanusSummary: I am interested in our bodies, their weight, the actual corporeal feeling of them, our denial of
them, hybridity, sexuality. I am interested in religious and ceremonial aesthetics and symbolism-
how we as humans make sense of ourselves.
Neighborhood: Bedford-StuyvesantSummary: Recurring themes include labour, repetition, the portal, and the window; suggestions of looking in
or through a space beyond.
Summary: carolina: humana, peruvian based in brooklyn. The compelling force of my work is the challenge
it takes to embody the relations between
processes that take place both in the micro and the macro cosmos; the inner and the outer
Neighborhood: Sunset ParkSummary: My practice combines photography, sculpture, installation, performance, and video. I explore
issues of violence, political conflicts, and human behaviors by deconstructing iconic cultural
imagery as a form of critique and analysis.
Neighborhood: Crown HeightsSummary: Kenseth Armstead is a multimedia installation artist.
Neighborhood: Park SlopeSummary: Using ancient myths as a starting point, I have developed a personal esthetic where my
expressionistic style and visceral brushstrokes transform a narrative content into a visual
Neighborhood: Fort Greene
Neighborhood: Crown HeightsSummary: Brand Us is the total collaboration of artistic partners and married couple, Phillip Martin and
Theresa O’Neill, who have been painting together as Brand Us for over ten years.
Neighborhood: BushwickSummary: Our latest body of work is an examination of, “the transfiguration of super-powered culture.” Most
of our work is a mix of silkscreening and painted elements.
Neighborhood: WilliamsburgSummary: Located in the heart of Williamsburg, BK, 17 Frost has fast become one of the most exciting and
experimental gallery and show spaces in New York.
Neighborhood: Crown HeightsSummary: Thread, embroidery or stitching represents not only the artistâ€™s hand, but also
a domestic, labor intensive act relatable to a global practice incorporating
domestic materials and processes typically linked to the female experience.
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